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overloaded. new study says it is not, not too much work but rather a bad boss and toxic work environment that are the main reasons for workplace depression. here for our fun part two of today's "money talker", fox news contributors, jonathan hoenig, monica crowley, tony sayegh. i really believe this is true. this study takes it all the way and says it has nothing to do with the workload but basically all about the tone from the top. monica, you're my happy warrior, you must agree with this? >> by the way i'm so happy here at fox news. >> i love my boss, yeah. >> they're amazing. we love them! melissa: we're obviously having fun so that does say something about the work environment. >> generally at fox news and fox business it is optimistic, positive environment. that generally does come from the top. i have worked though in environmts where you have a psychotic boss or boss that is very unfair that promotes people who don't deserve it and general sense of unfairness going on, injustice that makes for a terrible environment. also the psychotic coworkers. not that we have any here. >> no o
's knives and weapons. and there's also law enforcement. so this environment for me was very, very dangerous, and it wasn't conducive for me in rehabilitation. so you know, that was very -- with my experience, it was very -- a difficult situation for me. >> jody you're the co-founder of a victims rights group it is called the national organization for the victims of lifers. tell me why you started this organization. >> the reason why we started this organization was back in 2006, well, for me personally i woke up on a sunday morning to a news, my sister calling me asking if i had seen the morning newspaper which the headline read, second chances for juvenile offenders or something on that order and had the pictures of the offenders in my county that were convicted of first degree murder. and sentenced to life without parole and it was talking about legislation, movement to give them a second chance. i immediately tried figuring out what that was all about and through that process i came across jennifer jenkins bishop in illinois, mage in california, and we got together as a support group and
and control in an environment where you wouldn't imagine you'd have another control to do that. one false move and this goes orably wrong. >> you're right. it takes precision and skill. you're looking at people with a hundred years of experience combined, along with over 100,000 dives. it's really cool they were able to do this without any problems. >> it's kind of like mid-air basketball. >> what's going on right now? >> you rse two? jorge and alexa from the popular youtube channel reality changers. they shot youtube stardom back in 2010 with this video singing "home" by edward sharp and the magnetic zeros. ♪ home, home is where i'm with you ♪ >> it's so cute. and she's so darn adorable. >> i've been trying to learn how to whistle like that ever since. >> well, you're going to think this is darn adorable because this is kind of like one of those magical moments when it al just comes together. >> such beautiful energy. >> where are they? >> they're at an edward sharp and magnetic zero's concert, the first time they've ever seen them perform live. edward sharp knows exactly who these two ce
of an artificial environment, but i thought that the taiwan tech trek provided a great chance for us to come short term, work, get practical experience, and the other people -- meet other people. >> let me ask the two of you, has the program so far been pretty much what you expected, or is it beyond your expectations? has it fallen a tad short of what you originally envisioned? >> judging from the description, job description, i had no idea what to expect. i just went in with no expectations, open mind. >> good for you. >> after talking to everyone else, i decided our internship was amazing because we got to go on trips. we learned practical skills. it's a lot more satisfying. i'm very happy with it right now. >> how about you, gina? >> i expected that taiwan and taipei was going to be really fun. every time i come back i always enjoy myself. this internship has really gone beyond my expectations. like david, i really didn't know what i was going to be doing this summer. when people asked me what is your internship, video -- >> i was like, propaganda, maybe. [laughter] >> we have been able to trav
if you go after one you go after all, the people who provided that environment. >> i wrote a book called sell out, in 2009, about how -- listen, bubbles are not created by wall street, they are incentives that wall street is -- one of those incentives, prodding the barges to make the loans. neil: the flip side, those folks saying that jamie dimon could have said no. >> i think what hank paulson calls you in the room,. neil: former treasury secretary. >> tim geithner, the top regulator of the banks, when that comes in, you -- they say we would like you to do it, do you it. neil: the goal to me is paying fannie anything, that is what -- >> it is bogus, and absurd. it is so upsetting, the irony, 5 years after the financial crisis, fannie and freddie that helped cause this official crisis, they are getting money from one of the banks, j.p. morgan, which avoided a financial crisis, not saying they are perfect but in terms of risk management they were the best, one of the banks that caused financial crisis citigroup, was a place where jack lew worked. collected $8 million check before he becam
'll provide the same benefit to the environment as over 60,000 trees. that's a trend we can all get behind. you may be muddling through allergies. try zyrtec-d®. powerful relief of nasal congestion and other allergy symptoms -- all in one pill. zyrtec-d®. at the pharmacy counter. it's hard to see opportunity in today's challenging environment. unless you have the right perspective. bny mellon wealth management has the vision and experience to look beyond the obvious. we'll uncover opportunities, find hidden risk, and make success a reality. bny mellon wealth management. >>> welcome back. 23 minutes past the hour. >>> it is "money time." christine romans is here. >> good morning, you guys. it is world's most valuable company is apple and something for people not to like is its latest earnings report. look at that after hours dip. the mixed feelings could be seen after the close with apple saying and rebounding when the cfo said on the conference call that margins would have been better if not for an accounting change. stock down just a little bit. we will watch this and see what happens w
interest to shape an environment that encourages good lenders to get the quality products to credit where the families. unfortunately, as you know better than anyone, and as dave talked about, one of the major obstacles that's blocking a full housing recovery is regulatory uncertainty. and i understand, having been a lender i can't imagine what it's like sitting at your desk back in your home state as you've watched the federal government respond to the crisis. we've taken a lot of steps that were, in my view, necessary to restore confidence and ensure that many of the bad practices that caused the mess were eliminated. one of the outcomes is that too often the rules of the road were not clear enough, and that led to a tightening of credit. according to the federal reserve from 2007-2012, mortgage lending to borrowers with credit scores over 780 fell by a third. goes to those with scores between 620 and 680 fell by 90%. there are a lot of qualified buyers out there who are being rejected. so my colleagues and i have been working with a wide variety of stakeholders, including many of you,
can go to college and be different than the environment that you come from. so it's all being a foster parent is being being impactful in a young person's life. >> rick, it's estimated that about 80% of the kids in foster care have serious emotional problems. your wife is a child psychotherapist. >> yes. >> you know, the two of you have a lot of resources at your disposal. you raised three songs, three biological songs. >> yes. >> even with all of that, were you prepared for what you faced and are most people equipped to deal with the kinds of kids that they end up taking in? >> unfortunately -- unfortunately, the system ends up confronting reality. we had every advantage. we did have the resources and my wife had the expertise and the patience. we had a greater than environment where we could take multiple kids, all siblings at once. it was very trying in certain circumstances. we had kids pull knives on us. we had kids who were really, really dysfunctional and made it very tough to reach them. but i think that the comment that was just made about showing that love and patience, the p
. that is destruction interference. the eye gonna see nothing. you're not gonna see this in your local environment. what you will see in your local environment is white light from the sun. the sunlight coming down and hitting the gasoline on a rainy day. you've all noticed that. you notice that? it's gotta be a rainy day that the gasoline gives you the color. why? 'cause the gasoline gotta float on water to give you two surfaces to make reflection from, yeah? okay? now, when white light hits for this particular thickness, the blue is gone. you check with your neighbor and see if your neighbor knows. if the blue is gone from the white reflecting, what color is the eye gonna see? go. what's it gonna be, gang? - green. - something. how many say a yellow or an orange or something like that? yeah, yeah the complementary color of that shade of blue, yeah? we talked about this. we talked about the blue sky, remember? the blue sky scatters off blue. so given enough sky for the light to get through by the time light gets to you and all the blue is scattered, what do you get left, gang? you get the complementary
! >> encore cost nearly $2.3 billion, a risky bet in a bad economy. why, in this economic environment, would you open a hotel? >> well, i'll tell you right now that if i had any idea this-- i wouldn't, if i had a choice, but this project was started four years ago. these things have a huge lead time. >> the gambling industry has been battered by the recession and taken the city of las vegas down with it. some casinos stand half built. unemployment is over 10%. and while steve wynn has had to slash employees' pay and lower room prices, he plows ahead, doing whatever it takes to get customers to his new hotel. >> this is encore. [dramatic orchestral music] ♪ >> and, yes, he really was sitting on top of the building. >> next time, we do this in the lobby. >> the encore is connected to his other las vegas hotel, the wynn, and he has a third in macau, china. inside, his hotels are fantasy lands for well-heeled adults. he brought gourmet restaurants and high-end shopping to the strip. his hotels may be extravagant, but his business strategy is conservative. his company is not highly leveraged an
for real estate finance. my focus has been on the complexity of the regulatory environment and the need for broad access to credit for qualified borrowers and a vibrant and competitive marketplace. tohas also been my desired share my values for an industry that i care deeply about. two in particular which i hope will continue to inspire. over the past year, i have talked a great deal about leadership and i've expressed my strong belief that we as industry professionals to uniquely sufficient to lead change and that nowhere is our leadership more important than that and how we choose to run our on companies. here is our opportunity to leave a legacy by raising the professional standards of our industry and instilling a genuine duty of care to the consumer and to demonstrating that we belong as an electrical part -- integral part. many of you have also heard me talk about the concept of owning a home. where to gather we accept responsibility for the success of the entire your real estate finance community while still being accountable for our own individual pieces. i believe there is no b
when companies can prove they do not have a detrimental impact on the environment. the u.k. is showing such projects might even be used to benefit nature to summit stent. on britain's east coast, the company is helping to build an artificial nature preserve. it looks like untouched nature. but a lot of hard work has gone into these mud flats on the part of nature conservationists. if he had his way, the entire essex coastline would be reclaimed for nature. the wetlands provide nesting grounds for many bird species. they also help to prevent flooding along the coast. >> the mud flat is an amazing reproductive habitat. it is more productive than the farmland behind us. >> earlier generations on the island reclaimed this farmland from the ocean. bird conservation's want to undo that and turn it back into mud flats and marshes. >> we have lost about 32% of our coastal grazing marsh since 1932. it is important to put that back. there will be a seawall and a new habitat. over 600 hectares of new mud flat and lagoons. >> the farmland will need to be flooded with sea water. but first, it needs
, and then store it. >> officials with the environment ministry say residents on about 100 islands rely on diesel to feed energy to their homes and businesses. they say natural disasters could disrupt fuel industries leading to blackouts. they want to use renewable energy resources to reduce the dependence on diesel. and store electricity to be used in case of disasters. they're discussing the floating wi wind. seeking about $80 million for the project in fiscal 2014, which starts in april. >>> japanese leaders are looking abroad to promote the country's pop culture. they've signed up students from 33 countries to act as volunteer ambassadors. some of them are already at work. they help pitch japanese games, music and film at a trade show here in tokyo. here's nhk world's reporter. >> reporter: at this year's festival, a record of over 26 countries and regions, and 300 organizations. this is different from the year before. the events were divided by content. cartoon producers went to the anime events, pop industry scouts to music events, and so on. overseas buyers can see all these cultural offer
. multiply that across over a thousand locations, and they'll provide the same benefit to the environment as over 60,000 trees. that's a trend we can all get behind. she loves to shop online with her debit card. and so does bill, an identity thief who stole mary's identity, took over her bank accounts and stole her hard earned money. unfortunately, millions of americans just like you learn all it may take is a little misplaced information to wreak havoc on your life. this is identity theft, and no one helps stop it better than lifelock. if mary had lifelock's bank account alerts, she could have been notified in time to help stop it. lifelock has the most comprehensive identity theft protection available, guarding your social security number, your money, your credit, even the equity in your home. you even get a $1 million service guarantee. that's security no one can beat. don't wait until you become the next victim! call the number on your screen and use promo code notme for 60 days of lifelock identity theft protection and get a document shredder free. call the number on your screen or g
in turkey. now we're very stable and secure environment for the tourists and the businessmen that will like to visit turkey and conduct economic relations with turkey. >>> chinese university graduates are learning another lesson after they leave school. they're discovering that finding employment may be more difficult than they thought. 7 million students graduated in july and many still don't have a job. more from nhk world. >> reporter: city authorities in shanghai held a job fair in june. it was targeted at university students who graduated this summer. they are trying to land jobs amid their worst hiring slump ever. evenn shanghai, china's economic center, more than one out of every ten students has not found a job before graduation. >> translator: there are so many students in china. it's tough to find a job. >> reporter: one reason, the number of university students. due to a government decision in the late 1990s, the number of university, as well as number of students, have been increasing. as a result, the amount of students rose more than eightfold. last year, 24 million chinese we
. >> the report suggests the security environment remains difficult and unprepredictable. how has the u.n. inspections team been able to cope with that problem? >> it is difficult and unpredictable, that's why they have not gotten to those two sites that you mentioned in the beginning. because those sites can't be secured. the yrnlings government is helping in providing that, the u.n. has got some security in there it's not over yet, and i don't know whether we'll actually get to those sites splongs the war continues. -- as long as the war continues. but that raises the other truly significant political question. i'm sure john knew and i'm sure other people reading reports in recent days have been just as report as i have been about the state of affairs at the consequence of the war, the emergence of polio and so on. what is desperately needed is to build on this weapons agreements, get that peace schedule underway and see if an end can be brought to the true sears seersyrian questions. >> we have talked to a journalist in syria who has been bringing us reports and pictures of the devas
't a the environment. we do. but we lue our job. we care about the environment every bit as much as the folks who come on our job sites and tie thems to trees. if you know anybody in coal country, you know we love the outdoors and we love the mountains that we've been blessed with and we want to be good stewards of what we have. but we're looking at the facts here. >> i've got to run. we're coming up against a hard break. we'll be watching tomorrow. thank you, sir. >> thank you. >> be right back. >> we'll be right back. "hannity" at the top of the hour. >> promises mean some >> promises mean something. they should. and this is really -- we don't agree with it, but from his point of view, this is his biggest achievement. this is the biggest thing for which history is going to judge barack obama one way or the other. and you would think he would have at least gotten the website correct. how hard is that? i mean, to do that correctly. anybody know where flo is? are you flo? yes. is this the thing you gave my husband? well, yeah, yes. the "name your price" tool. you tell us the price you want to p
the same benefit to the environment as over 60,000 trees. that's a trend we can all get behind. at od, whatever business you're in, that's the business we're in. with premium service like one of the best on-time delivery records and a low claims ratio, we do whatever it takes to make your business our business. od. helping the world keep promises. lou: a new report in the "wall street journal" says president obama did not know the nsa spied on war leaders until this past summer. the message officials telling the wall street journal the program was stopped after the president's side had been uncovered during a white house review. spain is the latest in a number of allies including germany, france, brazil, mexico to protest against the yen as a surveillance the mayor report in the spanish newspaper says it recently tracked some $60 million in spain over one month. the state department today stated again that the suspects linked to the benghazi terrorist attack haveot been placed on the state department's so-called rewards for justice program which follows another scathing report that by
a thousand locations, and they'll provide the same benefit to the environment as over 60,000 trees. that's a trend we can all get behind. >> senator jeff sessions today announcing that the department of health and human services quietly dropped a no-bid contract that would have promoted obamacare to prisoners, this condition cancellation aftr sessions asked hhs why they chose to create a special program for prisoners when they spent certain million on -- $ 70s million on so-called obama navigators for everyone. they pointed to a community add vo cassie organization, based in chicago, it appears daylight, is still an ant septic for all sorts of things. >> first obama administration toivonennintestify, before a hoe committee apologized, then maintained sim is working. -- system is working. the head. the centers for medicare and medicaid services construct what is the very least an alternative universe. >> we have a system that is working, we'll improve the speed of that system. >> excuse me. -- >> yes. >> you are saying the system right now is working? >> i'm saying it is working, it is ju
husband got arrested for child abuse shortly after her arrest so obviously a toxic environment in her home. >> is bellaire-er in. nice to see you. >> thank you. >> an apology today for the obamacare web site trial history. saying i'm sorry, a plan to fix the problems and what lawmakes are saying about this. they say this wave is 100 feet tall. see the wall? that wall is 22 feet tall. so it was four times that height. or even knife. -- or even five. 100-foot wall of water. you rode it, did you? we'll get into that. stay with us. it's a growing trend in business: do more with less with ss energy.hp is help. soon, the world's most intelligent servers, designed by hp, will give ups over twice the performance, using forty percent less energy. multiply that across over a thousand locations, and they'll provide the same benefit to the environment as over 60,000 trees. that's a trend we can all get behind. ♪ ♪ if i was a flower growing wild and free ♪ ♪ all i'd want is you to be my sweet honeybee ♪ ♪ and if was a tree growing tall and green ♪ ♪ all i'd want is you to shade me and b
, valuations are slightly extended in the current economic environment. go to and look at all the results and the stories we've written there. coming up, we'll have the economic outlook of this group and the outlook of how janet yellen will change the fed as we know it. >> for many of those people, they may not believe in the rally but they have to sit in it surely. >> many do not think it's going to work, do not think it's going to stay. i don't understand why they haven't increased their equity outlook with their expectations for the federal reserve, though those things certainly have gone hand in glove. >> for the moment, steve, thank you very much. steve liesman at hq. puerto rico is in a debt crisis. but why should you care? well, you might well own the country's troubled debt even if you don't know it. 180 mutual funds and combined $100 billion in assets have exposure now to puerto rico. should you be worried? david faber thinks so. listen to him after the break. ♪ (train horn) vo: wherever our trains go, the economy comes to life. norfolk southern. one line, infinite
are in the national security environment here in the u.s., if you work at dod, at the cia, when you get up in the morning, the primary thing you're thinking about is whether or not there's going to be a terrorist attack and what you can do that day to prevent it. it is dominating aspect of our national security policy as well it should be. for all the challenges we have for trying to work the relationships with russia, with china, the asia pivot, latin america and elsewhere, the number one thing on our minds is protecting this country, and the number one threat to that is terrorists, al-qaeda and their various offshoots. so we have to fight that war. you know, and one of the best ways to fight that war is, basically, to get them before they get us. and that involves military action of one with kind or another. now, the second thing that we've been trying to accomplish both president bush and president obama have tried to figure out how to do this is to win the broader ideological struggle. basically, to stop people in the muslim world from wanting to join organizations like al-qaeda, to fi
protecting -- protecting the environment. we look forward to working with our colleagues in the senate and on the other side of the aisle to ensure that all the needs are met and protected. i reserve the balance of my time. the speaker: the gentleman's time is reserved. the gentleman from alaska. mr. young: i yield whatever time he may consume to mr. walden. the speaker pro tempore: the gentleman is recognized. mr. walden: chairman young, thank you for your help on this, chairman hastings as well and mr. grijalva, thank you for your comments. i want to thank representative defazio for his work on this, among many others. as was pointed out in 2012, this bill passed the house unanimously. i'm glad to see this legislation is once again before this chamber. the legislation is a collaborative effort between the city of primeville, the river conservancy and we worked through the confederated tribes among others. i'm grateful for their efforts in creating and moving this legislation forward this bill will create jobs in central oregon, will remove government red tape. this is a photo of bowm
to the environment as over 60,000 trees. that's a trend we can all get behind. so ally bank has a that wothat's correct.a rate. cause i'm really nervous about getting trapped. why's that? uh, mark? go get help! i have my reasons. look, you don't have to feel trapped with our raise your rate cd. if our rate on this cd goes up, yours can too. oh that sounds nice. don't feel trapped with the ally raise your rate cd. ally bank. your money needs an ally. ♪ >> is something brewing for apple shareholders? you know, we're on this story. could it be a blowout quarter that's to come with a big reaction in the stock this morning? could be. we're on this one, watch that stock. but first, let's deal with the federal reserve, shall we? larry levin is in chicago. i don't buy this. i just don't buy that everybody's waiting for the big fed decision tomorrow afternoon. i think everybody knows there's no way they're going to quit printing money anytime soon. are you with me on this? >> i would totally agree. i think that's what we're going to hear from ben bernanke. it's going to be more of the same. the pre
about the environment. we love our jobs but we care about the environment as much as folks that come on the job sites and tie themselveses to trees. if you know anybody in coal country you know we love the outdoors and love the mountains we have been blessed with. we want to be good stewards of what we have. >> my apologies. i have to run. we are coming up against a hard break. we'll watch tomorrow. thank you. >> thank you. >> we'll be right back. "hannity" at the top of the hour. >> promises mean something. >> they should. >> we don't agree but this is his biggest achievement. the thing for which history will judge barack obama one way or the other. you would think he would have at least gotten the website correct. how hard is that to do that correctly? (son) ok. feather it out. (dad) all right. that's ok. (dad) put it in cond, put it in second. (dad) slow it down. put the clutch in, break it, break it. (dad) st like i showed you. dad, you didn't show me, you showed him. dad, he's gonna wreck the car! (dad) he's not gonna wreck the car. (dad) no fighting in the road, please. (d) put
to the environment as over 60,000 trees. that's a trend we can all get behind. i started part-time, now i'm a manager.n. my employer matches my charitable giving. really. i get bonuses even working part-time. where i work, over 400 people are promoted every day. healthcare starting under $40 a month. i got education benefits. i work at walmart. i'm a pharmacist. sales associate. i manage produce. i work in logistics. there's more to walmart than you think. vo: opportunity. that's the real walmart. ♪ [ male announcer ] a lot of vehicles protect you from one side. we developed a way to help protect you from both sides. [ tapping ] introducing an industry-first front-center air bag, available in the chevrolet traverse. it's american ingenuity to find new roads. >>> welcome back. we are in chicago today. testifying on capitol hill today the administrator for the senators for medicare and medicaid services which rolled out the much maligned website for the affordable care act. she said we something we haven't heard from the obama administration. >> i want to apologize to you the website has not worked
the same benefit to the environment as over 60,000 trees. that's a trend we can all get behind. >>> all day long we've been looking at companies with sky high earnings ratio merit this price investors are paying for their stocks. dominic chu looks at two more stocks on his list. >> let's look at metlife, because this particular company, you can see, has been on a tear over the course of the past year. the shares are up and they've been up quite a bit. now, the real question for shares of metlife, you can see they're up about 40% so far over the past year. can metlife sustain those valuations? well, the good story for metlife, a life insurance company, a retirement company, is that the overseas life insurance business is good, growing, robust. they bought a big chunk from aig at one point. the bad part of the story here is that we continue to be in low interest rate environments here throughout the course of the u.s. and in europe. they're not able to generate the kinds of returns that they have in the past. and it all leads to a valuation, priced earnings ratio of $105, meaning you'll pay $
that the security environment remains difficult and unpredictable. it seems to me how has this - u.n. inspection teams been able to cope with that problem? >> well, it is difficult and that's what i have not gotten to the two sites that you rightly mentioned at the beginning. those two sites can't be secured. the syrian government has been helping in providing that security. the u.n. has got some security in there. it's not over yet. and, you know, i don't know whether we'll actually get to those sites as long as the war continues. but that raises the other truly significant question. i am sure you and other people reading reports in rooent days have been just as horrified as i have been about the state of affairs as a consequence of the war. the people who were starving, the ememory eps of polio amongst children and so on. what is desparately needed it to build on the agreement that was reached on chemical weapons, and get that peace conference underway that is scheduled for about three or four weeks from now, and see if an end can be brought to the truly serious syrian problem and that's the c
and british columbia's prime minister of the environment. their annoyancement was clear. they are teaming up on clean energy like wind and solar. >> so that we the regionally take advantage of the jobs. >> uc berkeley energy professor says the plan is to find power in numbers. when you add the states and canadian province together, they make a driving force behind the world's fifth largest economy. they say pooling resources should entice more manufacturers. >> we could scale it up even more by being a regional player and compete with china in terms of manufacturing, with europe in terms of deploying. there is know national u.s. climate policy build and there is not one coming soon. they had to make their own policies. but today, several teamed up and these big names sure did talk a big game. >> simply put, i don't think it's too much to say that on the west coast we intend to design the future not to wreck it. many, steps need to be taken. as we tie together all these initiatives we begin to chip away at carbon emissions. >> reporter: if you read between the lines at today suppress conferen
, is the state department's own security environment threat list lists benghazi and tripoli in the top ten of the most dangerous facilities the state department has worldwide, and a lot of people don't realize, tripoli was evacuated -- the embassy in tripp lee evacuated as well. so a lot of blame is on the state department for not being prepared for the response to communicate effectively to the military to get help. they really left their people hanging and i see them in patrick kennedy. >> are the republicans doing this right? i'm not a big fan of darrell issa because i think he's on staff for publicity half the time, but is it possible we could hope that democrats and republicans on the committees when they look at this, will focus intently on the reasonable questions like why -- did we do as much as we could at the time? that's to me the most important. >> these are questions that hillary is absolutely going to have to put to rest and answer if she's going to ever run for president in 2016. it's a huge sort of black mark on her. she'll really have to answer, say what was she doing? why
environment, even though it is great, they just didn't heal as quickly. you get them in the outdoors, breathing fresh air, talking with other veterans, just like jeff said it's nice to have somebody you can relate to. >> the incident in which he was killed, did you know this person he was going out with? did he really know much about the person? >> he certainly did not have the information about this guy. he was given limited information. he should have been given more, in my opinion. but in his eyes, it is somebody from his community. he is not going to question it a whole lot. >> my understanding is that this person has blamed ptsd. does that anger you? >> i wouldn't say it angers me as much -- >> it does me. >> i think it makes me feel very, very protective for people who genuinely have ptsd. because we know a lot of them are wonderful people, serve in justice-related fields. they have huge hearts, so if something dramatic happens, they can recover from it. it doesn't change their character, they carry guns, they love their families. they may be moody. they might lose some sleep.
a political point. i think i was trying to describe the environment that i found myself in. i am a pastor first and foremost. i'm not a politician. i am descriptive rather than prescriptive. so what i was describing was phenomena that i saw on both side of the aisle. i think, for instance, i made a statement, remove the burdens of those who are the collateral damage of this federal shutdown. most of my members were furloughed. i'm aware of the burden that is they have to bear. i made a plea for their not to be a delay in death benefits to the grieving families of our fallen warriors. i did that primarily because i have made scores of death notifications to next of kin as a navy chap plain for 27 years and i appreciate the incomprehensible nature of their grief. so i was praying out of pastoral concern rather than trying to make a political point. >> do you feel as though you were giveing a voice some somes those people who were furloughed or for military families then? >> i think a critical part of prayer is to lift to god the concerns and the need of the people you serve. so you are a vo
over a thousand locations, and they'll provide the same benefit to the environment as over 60,000 trees. that's a trend we can all get behind. see who does good work and compare costs. it doesn't usually work that way with health care. but with unitedhealthcare, i get information on quality rated doctors, treatment options and estimates for how much i'll pay. that helps me, and my guys, make better decisions. i don't like guesses with my business, and definitely not with our health. innovations that work for you. that's health in numbers. unitedhealthcare. became big business overnight? ♪ like, really big... then expanded? ♪ or their new product tanked? ♪ or not? what if they embrace new technology instead? ♪ imagine a company's future with the future of trading. company profile. a research tool on thinkorswim. from td ameritrade. liz: less than two minutes to go to see if we hit, we're already above the record for the dow and the transports. david asman is right here. david: looks like we're above it for the dow right now. we should mention, no matter how it settles we have a l
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